Most Dangerous Organizations in America: BLM, Antifa, Jane’s Revenge, CAIR and Center for Tech and Civil Life

We have decided to list what we consider by their actions the most dangerous organizations in America.

We don’t do this lightly but we ask that you, our readers, think about why we selected these organizations as a threat to our Constitutional Republic.

We have witnessed a number of dangerous organizations including: the League for Industrial Democracy (LID), Students for a Democratic Society (SDA) active from 1960-1969, Weather Underground, a.k.a. Weatherman/The Weathermen and the Revolutionary Communist Party USA (RCP).

Today we have those who have their roots in the above Marxist/Communist or anti-Democratic predecessors.

Most Dangerous Organizations in America

Here’s our list with descriptions of each provided by the non-partisan and non-profit organization Influence Watch:

  1. Black Lives Matter (BLM) is a movement ostensibly seeking to reform police conduct especially as it involves use of force against African-American suspects and civilians. The movement has been criticized for appearing to tolerate violent demonstrations in its name,[1] for stoking racial tensions, [2] and for creating an unsafe environment for police.[3] Other critics say BLM pushes a left-wing extremist agenda under the false appearance of a moderate reformist movement.[4] In 2014, “the movement gained significant traction after the fatal shooting of Michael Brown,”[5] becoming a “diverse and loosely-connected coalition”[6] of groups rooted in the rejection of police violence but each seeking to rectify their own perceived injustices.[7] In 2016, the “Movement for Black Lives,” a BLM umbrella organization, released a political platform which consisted of numerous far-left policy proposals, including socialized medicine, the immediate legalization of prostitution, the immediate pardon of all drug offenses with reparations paid to those convicted of drug offenses, and the restructuring of tax policy to create a “radical and sustainable redistribution of wealth.”[8] BLM has been criticized for taking a see-no-evil approach to violence and extremism within and surrounding its ranks. While the movement’s lack of structure makes it extremely difficult to attribute bad acts to specific BLM groups, there are numerous incidents of BLM-associated persons[9] committing acts of violence and lawlessness, particularly violence against police.[10] This was most on display surrounding the 2016 murder of five Dallas police officers by a terrorist who claimed to support BLM.[11][12][13] Liberal funders such as George Soros, Rob McKay, and other Democracy Alliance donors have given millions of dollars to groups associated with the movement, which have in total raked in over $133 million.[14]
  2. Antifa–short for “anti-fascist” or “Anti-Fascist action”–is a left-wing extremist movement that violently opposes groups it considers “fascist,” including democratic, center-right conservatives.[1][2][3][4] Antifa lacks a known organizational structure[5]  or an official leader or headquarters, though individual groups in certain states reportedly hold regular meetings.[6] Anyone can claim the title and set up a local branch.[7] The term Antifa is currently used to define a broad group of people whose political beliefs lean toward the left, often the extreme left, who engage in aggressive protests against right-wing and center-right political groups.[8] Antifa’s protest methods are often violent, and local leaders admit they’re willing to physically attack anyone who employs violence against them or who “condones racism,” as the Antifa demonstrators define it.[9] Antifa has reportedly grown rapidly[10] and has become more active in the wake of Donald Trump’s 2016 Presidential campaign.[11] This surge of activity has been markedly more violent than traditional political protest movements.[12] Though some decry their use of violence as a means of protest, Antifa’s tactics have recently “elicited substantial support from the mainstream left.”[13]
  3. Jane’s Revenge is a far-left extremist group which claimed responsibility for an attack against an anti-abortion group’s office in Madison, Wisconsin, in May 2022 after leaks revealed that the U.S. Supreme Court was considering overturning the Roe v. Wade decision that found a constitutional right to abortion. The group’s name is a reference to the “Jane Collective,” an underground organization in Chicago that helped women obtain abortions prior to the decision. [1] Jane’s Revenge claims membership throughout the United States and a willingness to commit future attacks, though neither the organization’s size nor existence has been independently verified. [2]
  4. The Council on American-Islamic Relations (CAIR) is a large and prominent advocacy organization for Muslims in the United States.[1] Throughout its history, CAIR has been suspected of supporting political Islamist movements, especially the Muslim Brotherhood.[2] In 1994, a year before the United States labeled the Palestinian extremist group Hamas a Foreign Terrorist Organization,[3] two individuals who were at the time working for a Hamas offshoot organization (the Islamic Association for Palestine (IAP)) founded CAIR[4] to support Hamas’ agenda in the United States. The IAP was also a known front for the Muslim Brotherhood.[5] Over the years, CAIR’s alleged ties to Hamas have proved troublesome for the organization. In 2007, federal prosecutors reportedly designated CAIR a co-conspirator with the Holy Land Foundation, a group that was eventually convicted for financing terrorism.[6] In 2014, CAIR was designated a terrorist organization by the United Arab Emirates[7] and multiple CAIR members have been arrested on charges related to terrorism.[8] CAIR is an opponent of American anti-terrorism policies like the PATRIOT Act, citing civil liberties concerns. [9] CAIR’s leaders are extremely anti-Israel,[10] claiming that terrorist organizations Hamas and Hezbollah are liberation movements. [11] CAIR claims to be partners with the American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU)NAACP, and Amnesty International;[12]  rallied against President Trump’s decision to end the DACA immigration policy; and participated in the 2017 Women’s March.[13]
  5. The Center for Tech and Civic Life (CTCL) is a Chicago, Illinois-based center-left election reform advocacy group formed in 2012. The organization pushes for left-of-center voting policies and election administration. It has a wide reach into local elections offices across the nation and is funded by many left-of-center funding organizations such as the Skoll Foundation, the Democracy Fund, the John S. and James L. Knight Foundation, and the Rockefeller Brothers Fund[1] [2] [3] Tiana Epps-JohnsonDonny Bridges, and Whitney May, the founders of the Center for Tech and Civic Life, were co-workers at the New Organizing Institute (NOI) for several years before the organization dissolved in 2015. [4] NOI, described by a Washington Post reporter as “the Democratic Party’s Hogwarts for digital wizardry,” was a major training center for left-of-center digital activists over the decade of its existence. [5] Additionally, a few members of CTCL’s board of directors have strong ties to Democratic political operations, notably Tammy Patrick, a senior advisor to the elections program at Pierre Omidyar’s Democracy Fund, and Cristina Sinclaire, who was previously employed by NOI as well as by the progressive data service Catalist[6] In the months leading up to the November 2020 election, Mark Zuckerberg and his wife Priscilla Chan reportedly donated a total of $350 million to CTCL through the Silicon Valley Community Foundation (SVCF), although the actual figure reported in SVCF’s IRS disclosures was roughly $328 million. The couple also donated $69.5 million to a related organization, the Center for Election Innovation and Research (CEIR), which channeled the funds to secretaries of state as COVID-19 “relief grants.” Both donations were paid out to CTCL and CEIR from the Chan Zuckerberg Initiative, the couple’s donor-advised fund (DAF) account at the Silicon Valley Community Foundation. [7] CTCL then channeled the funds, commonly called “Zuck bucks,” in the form of grants to thousands of county and city elections officials throughout the United States to help them hire more staff, buy mail-in ballot processing machinery, and other measures they deemed necessary to properly handle the election amid the COVID-19 pandemic. [8] [9]

The Bottom Line

There are other organizations that are affiliated with, fund or promote the above organizations. Each of them is a direct threat and clear and present danger to our Constitutional Republican form of government. They influence corporations, news outlets, social media platforms, our schools, colleges and universities, and our local, state, and federal governments in one way or another.

Whether it be violence in the streets of our communities, to promoting the myth of Islamophobia, to promoting Critical Race Theory, to stealing elections for the benefit of one party, they are all a clear and present danger.

As we approach the 2024 presidential election cycle we predict that these groups will be working to undermine the MAGA movement and President Donald J. Trump.

We report you decide.

©Dr. Rich Swier. All rights reserved.

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1 reply
  1. Royal A Brown III
    Royal A Brown III says:

    Don’t forget the Southern Poverty Law Center (SPLC) which provides left slanted reports on conservative groups their Marxist view consider extreme to the Dept of IN-JUSTICE and other federal agencies weaponized against political opponents.

    See their “Hate Map” of groups SPLC falsely considers to be racist, bigoted, white supremicists, etc.


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